Why do Air Force contractors are using ‘biolines’ to keep bed bugs out of bathrooms
The Air Force says it is finding out why contractors are keeping bed bugs in bathrooms despite a federal policy banning the use of biological control agents.
“Bed bugs are a serious public health threat and must be contained and contained quickly,” the Air Force said in a statement on Wednesday.
The statement came after the Pentagon released a report detailing how it plans to contain the bugs.
While the Air Department says it will not allow bed bugs to be found in bathrooms, the military is not making any assurances that they won’t be.
Biological control agents can be used to control certain kinds of insects, but the Air Corps is still using the term “biolinian” to describe it, meaning it can only be used on the bed bugs that are not living in the bathroom.
It is unclear what kind of biolines are being used in bathrooms and what the health risks are of putting them there.
In the military, bed bugs can cause serious illnesses if they bite.
They can also be very dangerous to those with weakened immune systems.
Bed bugs can be found throughout the military.
More than half of all beds are infested with the bugs, and some states have begun testing the effectiveness of using bio-control agents in bathrooms.
Some states have banned the use, or banned the testing of, a bio-Control Agent (bio-C) spray because of the risk of causing allergies and respiratory problems.
But in the military and in some civilian communities, contractors are allowed to use biological control chemicals, which are made with chemicals found in the bodies of other bugs.
Some bio-C sprays have been used by the military in the past, but some states are still allowing them to be used in the bathrooms.